Find out what happened the last time you encountered a stray ï»¿ in your text or what’s tricky when your user’s passwords contain special characters! Every developer has fallen over the tripwire that character encodings present, and Node.js has a couple of quirks of its own. This talk will explain the involved concepts on a beginner’s level and make sure you’ll understand everything you need to know.
Ottawan in SF. @nodejs at Intrinsic. previously Yahoo.
Signet is an answer to “How can we curl to bash with some measure of safety and authenticity?” taking a different approach from normal signatures. It’s meant to be an addon to existing package management tooling. It’s platform and language agnostic, and it’s made in node.js!
Full-stack Developer @YLDio, @hapijs lead maintainer
This talk aims to explain how HTTP/2 works: understand the new features that the protocol has in comparison with HTTP/1.x, and what developers will need to take into consideration when implementing it. We’re going to learn by doing it, and I’ll demonstrate how to debug a TLS connection and show some examples on how to implement a NodeJS server.
Voice services enthusiast. Officially, Healthcare Innovation Business Consultant @ The Linde Group.
cat turned software constructor;
Fade in. An opened terminal window. iTerm2 is the flavour. Dracula, the theme. You split the panes in two. You are at it again: a stash of audio buffers and that dream of manipulating a lossless file. With node as your language of choice you embark on the night. You manipulate, you transform, you have your byte order sorted, on their own accord your fingers start to type gzip -f yourFavPhilCollinsSong.wav. All of a sudden, a whisper: But what if. we stream. file compression. on the fly. Fade to black. In this talk we will walk through file compression algorithms in node as well compression standards. We will cover working with streams, audio buffers, and typed arrays to get us to compress and decompress files, and yourFavPhilCollinsSong.wav.
Makes @couchdb @hoodiehq @jsconfeu @greenkeeperio & #offlinefirst
Machines are made for automating tasks that humans are bad at. Yet, Node developers still do many tasks by hand that could be automated away. Let me introduce you to an automation workflow that makes your development team fly.
Node.js TSC Member
to be announced soon
Ops Engineer @kickstarter. Previously writing software @chef & @Ada-C4.
Software Architect @nearform
The world is real-time: our users expect to receive live notifications, updates, and use extremely reactive interfaces. In a real-time world, we might want to connect physical things, each of them with their own live connection to the cloud. Delivering live notifications has always been a complex task, but tools like WebSockets and Socket.io have enabled a wide range of applications to flourish. Scaling those systems has often turns out to be problematic, and they generally leverage an external publish/subscribe broker to deliver the messages, with our application or the framework to act as a proxy. Those brokers are usually central points of failure, and are extremely hard to scale. UpRing is a distributed system framework for building applications on top of a Consistent Hashring. In other words, UpRing is a P2P system for cloud applications. With UpRing, all the notifications for a single element are routed through the same server, removing the central point of failure and allowing for fine-grained elastic scalability in ratio to the amount of current users.
Artist, Musician, Developer, and Inventor. @nodejs CTC
to be announced soon
Node.js hacker - also doing open source stuff at @opbeat
Capture and transmit radio waves using software (and just a tiny bit of hardware). This talk is about SDR (Software Defined Radio) and how you can listen to and transcode the radio spectrum using Node.js. It allows you to interact with IoT devices, debug cellular meta-data, and intercept commercial and private airplane communication.
Node.js Board of Directors, Consultant, node.green creator. Previously Tinder, MySpace
Node.js is one of the most active Organizations on GitHub. There are over 500 contributors working together to constantly crank out new versions and updates to existing ones. Hundreds of comments, issues, and pull requests are generated and resolved every month by a very diverse group of volunteers. So, how do we pull it off? In this talk, I will give a tour of The Node.js Foundation Committees, Working Groups, Teams and Github repositories. I'll explain why they exist, how they were created, who runs them... and how **you** can join in!